New answers tagged audio
I had a quick look at your device, it says the USB input is 16 bit / 48 kHz and that the device uses asynchronous sample rate conversion and 24 bit DACs @ 192 kHz. S/PDIF and Toslink are identical at the bitstream level and both are consumer variants of AES3 which supports 16 or 20 bit at 44.1 or 48 kHz. the HiFace2 says it has very good clocks, which ...
For high end production gear, you are going to become very unpopular if you do a lot of buying and returning and the best stores are going to probably charge a restocking fee. Your best bet is probably to use a professional rental place to try the equipment before you buy it.
You are looking for a Non-Linear Video Editing packages or NLE. Premiere and Final Cut Pro are two of the most popular, but they are also relatively pricy professional products. There are also many cheaper and/or free options available such as Windows Movie Maker (Windows) or iMovie (Mac). If you search for non-linear editing software or video editing ...
Convert the m4a file into a 48kHz WAV file first, using iTunes, Audition, or QuickTime Pro. Import the wav file into AE, and position it in the same place as the video file. Make sure the loudspeaker icon is enabled on your new audio track.
If you are going to be using them to create a tempo detection program and need something constant Audacity has a great tool for creating metronome tracks. If you haven't already download and install Audacity from http://audacity.sourceforge.net/ Open Audacity Navigate to the menu Generate > Click Track Choose the tempo and other various setting you wish ...
The answer turned out to be to just split the audio track where the video track splits. Then I can link each video/audio chuck to each other. Marked the other answer as correct just to give him the points for trying to help.
The cone size is only one variable determining the lowest frequency to be produced by a speaker (read more here). As such, a 15'' sub is likely to output lower frequencies than one on a multiway speaker. But the only way to know for sure is by looking at the frequency response of each device.
Yes, Pro Tools has something extremely similar. Unlike Pro Tools, Logic does not have playlists. The easiest way to look at a 'playlist' is simply as a 'take'. In Pro Tools, you can either record over the previously recorded region, or each recording can have its own playlist. Even if you didn't use playlists initially, it is easy to tell Pro Tools to ...
As this SE forum is a bit quiet, I asked the question on Avid's forum as well and received this answer "in a word, no." http://duc.avid.com/showthread.php?t=347327
It sounds like you are trying to setup a simple recording setup where each headset acts as a mic and the recording can be monitored by wearing the headset. As long as your DAW software can support recording from the inputs, it should be possible to simply configure the output to go to both audio outputs (each headset shows up as it's own interface to the ...
This is a matter of taste more than a technical issue, so I'll be using terms like "groove" and "feel" rather than more quantifiable criteria. It comes down to making it seem natural instead of jarring. Since you mention club DJs, I presume you mean "in front of dancers," and the human body is going to move differently at 90bpm than it is at 130. A simple ...
I found this "speaker switcher": http://www.amazon.com/4-ZONE-Speaker-Selector-Switcher-Control/dp/B003ED2DZA/ref=sr_1_6 It seems like it might be what I want.
Use a distribution amplifier and put a variable attenuator inline after each send. This will allow you to control the volume of each line level output. You might also be able to find a DA with built in level control. A DA is absolutely what you want for this case though. Note that you could also use a DA and send the same level feed to two different ...
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